When 133 pizzas from 60 Southwark pizzerias hits your gut, that’s amore.
For most British people, their only knowledge of Taco Bell will be from the infamous scenes in Sylvester Stallone’s mildly diverting 1993 sci-fi yarn Demolition Man. In the dystopian future setting of the film, Taco Bell is apparently the *only* restaurant left in the world following the ‘franchise wars of the 1990s’ (as Sandra Bullock’s character explains with a straight face) before inexplicably pivoting to fine dining.
While clearly meant as a cheap joke for American audiences of the time, Taco Bell – like many other fast food franchises – is really a transformational pivot of another kind.
Rest easy: The best food writing I’ve read this year isn’t about the pandemic
An oasis of calm and good taste makes this Georgian mansion a fine choice for outdoor feasting.
Nothing builds up an appetite like walking 140km across Wales.
A pub that’s welcoming to all, even if its food won’t be to everyone’s taste.
Nine Elms doesn’t have to mean zero taste
There’s deliberately no tonkotsu on the menu, while there is tonkatsu watermelon.
Soho vs Marylebone yakitori face-off.
The food in this review was paid for, in part, using a gift voucher from Jollibee’s UK public relations firm. The voucher was unsolicited and they had no say over anything in this review, nor were they informed in advance of the date or time of my visit.
A Middle Eastern sharing menu with some charm, here and there. A curious thing happened in medieval Europe following the apocalyptic devastation of the Black Death. With workers fewer in number, those that remained were able to command better wages and working conditions from their titular overlords – an imbalance in the supply-and-demand of the …